I am assuming that you are referring to a baseline human cooled to a core body temperature of 30C from birth. I am also assuming that you are ignoring the fact that the environmental temperature (and thus the temperature of the extremities) has to be much lower than 30C to cause a core temperature of 30C. Thus, I am ignoring hypothermia-based gangrene, necrosis, and extremity loss.
If you had a normal human with a 30C core temperature starting at birth, I have doubts that it would live any longer than a human at 36.8C. Unlike flies, which are ectotherms, humans need to have a more or less constant temperature to successfully complete most of their metabolic processes efficiently. Since humans are not built to withstand extremely low temperatures, it is likely that lowering the core body temperature to 30C will cause it to have organ impairment, causing organ failure, followed by death. Though you might be able to "fool" the brain on thinking that 30C is normal, it is unlikely that the organ functions can follow. It could be possible to breed successive generations of humans in ever-lower temperatures, but it is unlikely for a baseline human to withstand such a large temperature drop. Sensory neuron adaptation =/= bodily adaption. However, lowering the core human body temperature by 1-2 degrees (typical of sleep) may have a chance of altering a human's lifespan in a more meaningful way. Though cooling may prolong the lifespan of temperature-conformers and single-celled animals, it is unlikely that the same can be said for endotherms. Endotherms have had biological processes that run on a fixed temperature for a long time already. One more thing: @Hermann: Their core body temperature may not have been much lower than the baseline.